The Pacific Flyway is a major north-south route of travel for migratory birds in the Americas, extending from Alaska to Patagonia. Every year, migratory birds travel some or all of this distance both in spring and in fall, following food sources, heading to breeding grounds, or travelling to overwintering sites.
Any given bird species travels roughly the same route every year, at almost the same time. Ornithologists and bird lovers can often predict to the day when a particular species will show up in their area.
AUDUBON TAPS MIKE SUTTON FOR KEY WESTERN CONSERVATION ROLE ESTABLISHED CONSERVATION LEADER WILL SERVE AS VICE PRESIDENT OF THE PACIFIC FLYWAY AND EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF AUDUBON CALIFORNIA.
May 03, 2012; EMERYVILLE, Calif. -- The following information was released by National Audubon Society: The National Audubon Society this week...
Shorebird surveys in Ensenada Pabellones and Bahia Santa Maria, Sinaloa, Mexico: critical winter habitats for Pacific flyway shorebirds.
Sep 01, 1998; Many North American breeding birds are Neotropical migrants that move to wintering areas in South and Central America (DeGraaf...